ABC Crime and Terrorism Analyst Brad Garrett joins the Morning Show with Nikki Medoro to share his take on officials finding human remains and Brian Laundrie's things at a park in Florida yesterday. He'll also comment on the significance of the Americans kidnapped in Haiti. Also, Paris Hilton talks about abuse at rehab center while a teenager...was her experience unique? See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Hugh Woozencroft is joined by Gregor Robertson, Tom Clarke and Ian Hawkey.Manchester United looked to be heading to a Champions League defeat before a remarkable comeback win - but are the cracks just being papered-over at Old Trafford? (00:00)Liverpool were also on the right side of an eventful 3-2 Champions League tie. Did Jurgen Klopp's side deserve to win at Atletico? (15:43)Daniel Meuren is the co-author of ‘Thomas Tuchel: Rulebreaker' - a new biography on the Chelsea manager. He joins us to tell us more about the rise of his countryman from Mainz to winning the Champion (32:55)Chelsea brushed Malmö aside on Wednesday, while Phil Foden starred again as Manchester City made short work of Club Brugge. Is the England youngster on course to become the best the country has produced? (39:16)Steve Bruce has finally been relieved of his duties at Newcastle. How was his departure handled and who is the sensible choice to take over at St James' Park? (45:58)Get more of The Times and The Sunday Times for less than £1 a day. Start your free trial: thetimes.co.uk/thegame See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Steve Bruce has left Newcastle United by mutual consent. Just days after completing his 1000th game as a manager, the club's new owners have acted to remove him from his post. Was Bruce's criticism fair and who replaces him at St James' Park? (Part 2, 23:25) We run the rule over Wednesday's European games for Premier League sides, including a big result for Solskjaer's Man Utd and Patson Daka firing four for Leicester.
Tis the season for scary mazes and frightening haunts, but what if the spooky fun didn’t have to end with Halloween? In this episode, we're making Halloween vibes last all year long as we attempt to create an entire theme … Continue reading →
The annual Altrusa Holiday Bazaar is usually held later in the year and at Macomb High School. But, like many other events, COVID-19 concerns have led to a change in plans. Now, the annual Altrusa Holiday Bazaar, which raises money on behalf of childhood literacy programs, will be held this weekend, Saturday, October 23rd from 9 Am to 3 Pm at Veteran's Park in Macomb. Vendors and crafters from around the area will have amazing gifts for sale, food trucks will be on hand and numerous local businesses are supporting the event on Saturday. Brae Huston and Kelly Berry are the co-chairs of the Altrusa Holiday Ball and they joined MacombNewsNow.com to promote the event for this Saturday and talk about what Altrusa does for childhood literacy programs around the area. Don't forget, prizes will be given away and a 50/50 auction will be held as part of the annual Altrusa Holiday Bazaar in Veteran's Park, Saturday, October 23rd from 9 Am to 3 Pm.
The investing price wars continue, giving you more choice in the marketplace. You'll end up with 50% more money for retirement being with a low cost provider. A full commission stock broker is pitching something that may sound like a good idea. Clark's not buying it, and neither should you. // Disney uses dynamic demand pricing which can help regulate crowd size. Now they have a new planning app called Genie. What it does, and what it costs. Ask Clark topics include: Fiduciary Financial Advisors / Find a Financial Advisor / Best Financial Advisors in 2021 / Roth IRA for Kids - Fidelity / SIM Card Swapping / Business Insurance / How to Buy Term Life Insurance / These Credit Cards Offer Car Rental Insurance Benefits Want more money advice? Sign up for Clark's free daily newsletter! Free Advice: Clark's Consumer Action Center Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Last updated : 2021.10.20 Join K-Pop Diva Lena Park for two fine hours every weekday. She'll play your request songs and read your messages. Expect great music, interesting guests and generally a feel-good experience.
Porter the Bulldog goes skateboarding with his unicorn friend on rollerblades in Hidden Park Written by Alex
In conversation with John Freeman Anthony Doerr won the 2015 Pulitzer Prize for All the Light We Cannot See, ''a beautiful, daring, heartbreaking, oddly joyous novel'' (Seattle Times) about a blind French girl and a German boy navigating the carnage of World War II. Also the winner of the Andrew Carnegie Medal for Excellence in Fiction and a National Book Award finalist, it spent more than two years on the New York Times bestseller list. Doerr's other work includes the novel About Grace, two story collections, and a memoir, for which he has earned five O. Henry Prizes, the Story Prize, and a Guggenheim Fellowship, among other honors. A novel of the interconnected tapestry of human experience, Cloud Cuckoo Land weaves together the lives of a fifteenth century orphan, an octogenarian in present-day Idaho, and a girl on an interstellar spacecraft decades from today. John Freeman was the editor of Granta until 2013. His books include Dictionary of the Undoing, How to Read a Novelist, Tales of Two Americas, and Tales of Two Planets. His poetry includes the collections Maps, The Park, and the forthcoming Wind, Trees. In 2021, he edited the anthologies There's a Revolution Outside, My Love with Tracy K. Smith, and The Penguin Book of the Modern American Short Story. An Executive Editor at Knopf, he teaches writing and literature classes at NYU. (recorded 10/19/2021)
We're back after taking a week off! Join Jack and Chris as they cover the light news, talk about Mamba at Worlds of Fun, and cover the latest in fantasy! Then they turn their attention to a park draft that YOU get to decide who wins! All of this and more on this week's episode! Iron Gwazi: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2J_3IOIbVe4 Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/twistedtravelers?fan_landing=true Discord: https://discord.gg/4dVYVF4PYX Twitter: @TwistedTravele1 Instagram: @Twisted_Traveler
Robert Hammond is The Co-founder of Friends of the High Line…the organization that lead the effort to build an elevated park on an abandoned railway line in Manhattan. I was intrigued by his story and his ted talk and by the fact that he's not that different from the rest of us, but had the passion and hutzpah to help turn an abandoned steel industrial structure with wildflowers into a world-class park and tourist attraction in NYC. He started by simply trying to preserve it and ended up raising over $300 mm to turn it into something incredibly unique to the city. This interview is about his personal story and, ultimately, how he also became a Vedic meditation teacher. You can visit the Highline in NYC from below 14th street all the way to 34th street on the west side.
The AMP Collective's Blend Day Party Live with DJ Jerry & Tony Powell - Catch up with AMP - House Music Podcast. It's been a few months but The AMP Collective is back with episode 34. AMP plays catch up to what happened this summer. Talk about House in the Park in Atlanta, the House Music movement in St. Louis, talk about the Cappuccino DJs once they figure out their real names and where they each are from. Funny! Added three hours of music from their Blend Day Party at Resident in the Arts District in Los Angeles, rocking the decks with them DJ Jerry Flores and Tony Powell. Snippets of stills and video clips.Blend LA Podcast is a House Music Podcast for House Music Culture
Lorna arranged the strings on several of the tracks on the Possible album including "Undying" which is currently submitted for a Grammy for Best Contemporary Classical Composition. Please let your Grammy voting friends know! Lorna is the founding keyboardist/synthesist of the “all-star, all-female quintet” (Time Out NY) Victoire with indie-classical darling and longtime collaborator composer Missy Mazzoli. Recent seasons included the Carnegie Hall commission and premiere of Mazzoli's Vespers for a New Dark Age, performed by the ensemble Victoire, percussionist Glenn Kotche (of Wilco) and members of vocal ensemble Roomful of Teeth. Lorna Dune arranged and co-produced the Vespers album, which was released in March 2015 on New Amsterdam Records. The New York Times called it “ravishing and unsettling”, and the album was praised on NPR's First Listen, All Things Considered and Pitchfork. Victoire returned to Carnegie Hall in March of 2015 as part of the “Meredith Monk and Friends” concert. Their past debut album Cathedral City, released on New Amsterdam Records, was named one of 2010ʹs best classical albums by the New York Times, Time Out New York, the New Yorker and NPR. A well-seasoned pianist and synthesist, she has joined the Philip Glass Ensemble for a production of his new work for Shakespeare in the Park, has worked with composer Steve Reich, composer and visual artist Tristan Perich, Meredith Monk, Lukas Ligeti and other talented artists. Her recent keyboard performances include a premiere of a synthesizer concerto by composer William Brittelle and the Seattle Symphony Orchestra. Other highlights from this and past seasons include a premieres with the Baltimore Symphony Orchestra, Saint Paul Chamber Orchestra & Alabama Symphony Orchestra, a Carnegie Hall premiere with Victoire, BAM Next Wave Festival, C3 Festival in Germany, MADE Festival in Umeå, Sweden, Crossing Brooklyn Ferry, Ecstatic Music Festival, X-Avant Festival in Toronto, Shakespeare in the Park with the Philip Glass Ensemble, live film score performance at the Whitney Museum and the French Alliance Institute, Chicago's Millenium Park “Dusk Variation” Chamber Series, Imagine Science Festival at Bell House, NY Eye and Ear Festival, and live performances on WNYC's New Sounds and Soundcheck. Lorna Krier has appeared in features in the New York Times, Washington Post, Time Out New York, NPR, Village Voice, Pitchfork, The Fader, Brooklyn Vegan, Chicago Reader, Baltimore Sun, eMusic, Arthur Magazine, Impose Magazine, Tiny Mix Tapes, Matrixsynth, The Daily Contributor, Paste Magazine, and more.https://www.lornadune.com/Lorna Dune - Bandcamp ANNOUNCING JOURNEY SPACE -***Check out the new platform JourneySpace.com - a space for online live facilitated journeys. The inaugural event will be a live stream open to anyone on Dec 4th, 2021. Visit Journeyspace.com for more information. Also. New Music from East Forest! -"Possible" - the latest studio album from East Forest - LISTEN NOW:Spotify / AppleOrder the album on vinyl - limited edition + check out the new Possible clothing: http://eastforest.org *** Support this free podcast by joining the East Forest COUNCIL on Patreon. Monthly Zoom Council, Podcast exclusives, private Patreon live-stream ceremony, and more. Check it out and a great way to support the podcast and directly support the work of East Forest! - http://patreon.com/eastforest *****Please rate Ten Laws w/East Forest on iTunes. It helps us get the guests you want to hear. Tour - Catch East Forest LIVE - Pledge your interest in the upcoming East Forest Ceremony Concert events this Spring/Summer 2021. More info and join us at eastforest.org/tourCommunity - Join the newsletter and be part of the East Forest Community.Meditation - Listen to East Forest guided meditations on Spotify & AppleRam Dass album - Check out the East Forest x Ram Dass album on (Spotify & Apple) + East Forest's Music For Mushrooms: A Soundtrack For The Psychedelic Practitioner 5hr album (Spotify & Apple).Socials -Stay in the East Forest flow:Mothership: http://eastforest.org/IG: https://www.instagram.com/eastforest/FB: https://www.facebook.com/EastForestMusic/TW: https://twitter.com/eastforestmusicJOIN THE COUNCIL - PATREON: http://patreon.com/eastforest
Sunday brought a carnival atmosphere as fans raised the roof off St James's Park as we waved goodbye and good riddance to Mike Ashley. This week your host Kris Wallace is joined by The Athletic's George Caulkin along with Deka and Besty. The GallowgateShots YouTube channel is now proudly part of the 90MIN Football Network as their go to Newcastle United Podcast provider. You can follow GallowgateShots across social media on YouTube, Twitter, Instagram A huge thanks to our 2021/22 season sponsor PT-4-YOU.co.uk PT4You is a revolutionary new system carefully designed to match you with your ideal personal trainer. Embarking on a journey towards total health and fitness can be daunting, and you want to be sure that you're choosing a trainer that's completely and totally right for YOU! See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Taylor Payne hosts your go-to Newcastle United podcast from The Athletic, in conversation with club correspondent Chris Waugh and Senior Writer George Caulkin. Tottenham were the visitors at St James' Park for the first match under the new ownership and, for a brief moment after Callum Wilson's early goal, it seemed the overwhelming wave of emotion might carry the team to victory. Unfortunately, football reality took hold and, with a significant interruption caused by a medical emergency in the stands, a sense of deflation took hold. There are many decisions for the new owners, not least the fate of manager Steve Bruce. (this episode also features an extra conversation about the breaking news concerning commercial restrictions decided at an extraordinary meeting of the Premier League clubs) Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Last updated : 2021.10.19 Join K-Pop Diva Lena Park for two fine hours every weekday. She'll play your request songs and read your messages. Expect great music, interesting guests and generally a feel-good experience.
In the social-media age, we curate images of our lives on a screen—making it especially easy to translate images of perfection as the image of oneself. But the pressure to pretend we are perfect is exactly the thing holding us back from experiencing the happiness we seek—and limiting our ability to be our whole, authentic selves. In this episode of How to Build a Happy Life, we'll define what we mean by “authenticity” and explore the psychological underpinnings of our ego-driven identities. A conversation with the clinical psychologist and mindfulness expert Dr. Shefali helps us work through one of the most challenging questions of all: Who am I? This episode was produced by Rebecca Rashid and is hosted by Arthur C. Brooks. Editing by A. C. Valdez. Fact-check by Ena Alvarado. Sound design by Michael Raphael. Be part of How to Build a Happy Life. Write to us at email@example.com or leave us a voicemail at 925.967.2091. Music by Trevor Kowalski (“Lion's Drift,” “This Valley of Ours,” “Una Noche De Luces”), Stationary Sign (“Loose in the Park”), and Spectacles Wallet and Watch (“Last Pieces”). Click here to listen to every full-length episode in the series. Try out this week's tool-kit exercise, “The Chipping-Away Exercise,” and apply these lessons to your own life! Tag us on social media with #thechippingawayexercise, and listen to full-length episodes of How to Build a Happy Life at theatlantic.com/happy.
"You don't have to know how it's going to work, but you do have to hold onto the idea that you can do both." - Courtney Dashe "If you support your friends, you show love and kindness - that will come back to you. The people who are not capable of that - they'll keep on walking and that's okay." - Morgan Leigh Garner The duo that makes up Hadley Park, Courtney Dashe and Morgan Leigh Garner, came on the Happiness in Progress podcast to share their journey in music and motherhood. The Nashville singers/songwriters have been featured on the Netflix production, “The Ranch,” Spotify's “Wild Country” and “New Music Nashville” playlists, Sirius XM's “The Highway,” the Country Network, and CMT.com. They are also the podcast hosts of "Chasing Dreams & Raising Babies" which they launched with the release of their music project called "Time's a Thief." In this episode, Danielle talks with Courtney and Morgan about how Hadley Park was formed. Plus, The life-saving grace of female friendships Challenges of what they like to say chasing dreams and raising babies How to make time for your dreams as a mother The making of their song 'Times a Thief' and much more CONNECT WITH HADLEY PARK: Website Instagram Facebook Listen to Hadley Park's Music CONNECT WITH DANIELLE: Buy the HIP Habits Workbook Facebook Instagram Twitter Website This podcast is brought to you by the Mail Tribune. Check out more Mail Tribune podcasts here.
Angler Chronicles Radio Show (http://www.anglerchronicles.com/) Recorded: 10-16-21 Guests & Topics: Mile Square Park kids derby Rhonda joins AC live Steve Phelps Long Beach Sportfishing Tuna and more Join Sergio & the Crew: Ron Hobbs (AC Fishing Schools Instructor), Capt. Larry Moore and Tony Williams (Bite-On Fishing) every Saturday morning on Angler Chronicles from 5:00-7:00 AM PST on AM 830 KLAA. "LIVE" from Angel Stadium in Anaheim, CA ... Tune in or you can also join us “LIVE” on the web at: www.am830.net Angler Chronicles is the highest rated show in its time slot and one of the highest rated outdoor shows in the nation. Each week, the crew has a variety of guests who discuss topics ranging from bass and trout to all types of saltwater fishing. The crew, consisting of host Sergio Fainsztein, Ron Hobbs (Co-Director AC Fishing Schools), and Tony Williams (Bite-On Fish Attractants) are ready to offer their advice and expertise as well as to answer specific questions from the listeners. Expect to hear regular updates from sportfishing captains including Capt. Rick Scott (Ocean Odyssey), Capt. Chris Pica (Dana Wharf Sportfishing), Capt. Damon Davis (Davey's Locker Sportfishing), and Capt. Rick Oefinger (Marina Del Rey Sportfishing). You can also expect weekly reports on all local fresh and saltwater destinations.
Musa and Ryan begin with a quick roundup of some important results around Europe, including the men and women's Bundesligas and Real Madrid's continued struggles in the women's Primera (06:14), before focusing on a few key games from the weekend. They begin briefly with Liverpool's hammering of Watford, which saw another wonderful Mo Salah goal and Sadio Mané reach 100 Premier League goals (15:30), and Chelsea escaping with a win at Brentford (19:36). Then it's onto Leicester's impressive display against Manchester United (22:01) in a 4-2 win at the King Power Stadium and a thrilling Wolves comeback against Aston Villa (36:11), plus a strange occasion at St. James's Park (39:34). Finally, there's a quick trip to Serie A, La Liga, and Ligue 1 (44:37). Hosts: Musa Okwonga and Ryan Hunn Producer: Ryan Hunn Additional Production Assistance: Isaiah Blakely Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
The era of Saudi Newcastle began with scenes of rejoicing at St James' Park, as Newcastle fans rapturously greeted their trillionaire saviours. Newcastle's days as many people's second favourite team may not return for some time, but hey - it's better to be feared than loved? We talk about the dramatic match at the King Power, where Coach Brendan Rodgers won the tactics and the mindgames. Rory Smith and Miguel Delaney join us to give their impressions of the events in Newcastle yesterday, and how the Saudi story might play out from here.
The Athletic's Jack Pitt-Brooke and Charlie Eccleshare join Danny Kelly to discuss Spurs' victory at Newcastle on Sunday. They assess the improved performances from a number of players and the team as a whole, and ask whether Nuno has now found his preferred starting 11. Plus, they discuss the atmosphere and occasion at a buoyant St. James' Park, and debate whether fans are overly critical of Eric Dier. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Hugh Woozencroft is joined by Gregor Robertson, Tom Roddy and Alyson Rudd.Newcastle's new chapter on the pitch has started, but things need some serious work to match the owners' ambition. The Times' Martin Hardy joins us, fresh from an eventful day at St James' Park (00:00)Away from the North East, what was the reaction elsewhere? Does it seem strange that Steve Bruce was in the dugout considering fans wanting him out? (10:27)Liverpool look back to their best - what's the key to their success and do they have the best player in the world in their squad? Given the nature of the defeat, how long will Claudio Ranieri last at Watford? (24:06)Have the wheels finally come off for Ole Gunnar Solskjær at Manchester United? Are the Red Devils just a group of individuals rather than a team? (37:56)Get more of The Times and The Sunday Times for less than £1 a day. Start your free trial: thetimes.co.uk/thegame See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
In today's episode, I welcome Sandy Woodson! Sandy is a filmmaker and photographer who recently quit her 9-5 to be a full-time documentarian. She discusses her experiences helping to share the stories of those whose voices have been historically silenced in Kansas City, including in the LBGTQ communities, and also about her passion for widening the audience for all artists in KC, whether they produce art for major companies or for their own small shows. (Fun fact: the cover image for this episode displays a tulip flag from Womontown, which you can read more about in the full episode notes.) Get in touch with Sandy Woodson: firstname.lastname@example.org Enroll in Lindsey's dance and wellness courses: www.elevateart.thinkific.com Support Artfully Told: www.paypal.me/elevateart Artfully Told links: www.facebook.com/artfullytold | www.artfullytold.podbean.com | email@example.com Get a free audiobook through Audible! http://www.audibletrial.com/ArtfullyTold Schedule your own interview as a featured guest with Artfully Told! https://calendly.com/artfullytold/podcast-interview More about Sandy's project "Womontown:" In the late 1980s, Drea Nedelsky and Maryann Hopper had a vision. They imagined a neighborhood where they could be themselves without fear, a place where women could walk hand in hand down the street without the judgments and criticisms normally encountered in the straight world. Drea picked the Longfellow / Dutch Hill neighborhood from 30th to 27th, Harrison to Charlotte, because it was cheap. This was a neighborhood that had once housed Kansas City's elite but had fallen on hard times by the time the 80s rolled around. Drea saw the economic benefits and security home ownership could provide and wanted to make that available for the people like them who were on the edges of society and faced countless discriminations not only because they were lesbians but because they were women. In the late 80s and early 90s, a woman in Kansas City could not get a home loan on her own. She needed a parent or husband to cosign. Being handy, Drea had no fear buying a house with no windows, electricity or plumbing even though it was next to an apartment building that housed drug dealers. Drea could see a future of like-minded women, buying these beat up, cheap houses and helping each other fix them up to make homes. So Drea and Maryann put the word out and lesbians from all over the United States responded by coming to KC, buying houses and setting up a new community. As an organized effort, it lasted about 5 years, but the ripple it created is something that 30 years later can still be seen and felt. Episode 73 - Sandy Woodson [00:00:00] Lindsey Dinneen: Hello, and welcome to Artfully Told, where we share true stories about meaningful encounters with art. [00:00:06] Krista: I think artists help people have different perspectives on every aspect of life. [00:00:12] Roman: All I can do is put my part in to the world. [00:00:15] Elizabeth: It doesn't have to be perfect the first time. It doesn't have to be perfect ever really. I mean, as long as you, and you're enjoying doing it and you're trying your best, that can be good enough. [00:00:23] Elna: Art is something that you can experience with your senses and that you just experiences as so beautiful. [00:00:31] Lindsey Dinneen: Hi friends, whether you are just getting started or you're a seasoned professional looking to up your game, I have an exciting opportunity for you. Did you know that I am actually the creator of 10 different courses online that range from ballet, jazz, tap. They also include a mindset detox course and two Stretch and Tone courses. So if you're looking to start a new hobby or get a little bit fitter, or you're looking to do a deep dive into your mindset, really perform a true detox, I have the course for you, and I would love to help you out with that. So if you go to elevateart.thinkific.com, you will see all of the different courses I've created. [00:01:26] You don't have to step in a classroom to take your first dance class. I teach a signature 20 Moves in 20 Days course that allows you to learn 20 steps in just 20 days. It's a lot of fun. We have a great time together. And I think you're going to absolutely love the different courses. And Artfully Told listeners get a little something from me. So if you go, you'll sign up and use the promo code "artfullytold," all one word, and when you do so you'll get 15% off the purchase of any and all your favorite courses. All right, listeners, enjoy that. Again, it's elevateart.thinkific.com. See you there. [00:02:11] Hello, and welcome back to another episode of Artfully Told. I am so excited to have as my guest today, Sandy Woodson. She is a documentarian, which I am so excited to hear all about how that journey came about. But thank you so much for being here, Sandy. I'm really excited to talk with you about art. [00:02:35] Sandy Woodson: I'm excited to be here. Thanks for the invite. [00:02:38] Lindsey Dinneen: Of course, absolutely. Well, Sandy, you know, you and I met through Kansas City Fringe Festival, which I have talked about many, many times on this podcast because I think it's such a special thing. But I would love if you wouldn't mind, maybe we could start there, sharing a little bit about how you've helped the festival over the years and even your own participation and then go from there. [00:03:01] Sandy Woodson: Okay. Yeah, it was somewhere around 2009 or 2010. We haven't really been able to remember between Cheryl and I, but early on, I was in a freelance mode. I was contracting with KCPT or KCPS. But I was just contracting and I had some open time and somehow or another, I think I first talked to Cheryl because I wanted to create an app that all the festivals in Kansas City could be listed on. I knew through the film festival, Kansas City Film Festival, introduced me to Cheryl to talk about that. And then as always, you know, if you talk to Cheryl, you become a volunteer pretty quickly for the Fringe Festival. So that's what happened. And at the time I had extra time, so I got involved with, you know, I jumped in with both feet and also, that was the first time I really started displaying photography. I've always been interested in it. I've always had it as a hobby. And I actually did some photography for Fringe that year. I believe it was that year. And I've pretty much done it every year since then. I haven't been as involved in the last couple of years, but in all the years leading up to that, I was pretty involved in the organization side of it. [00:04:17] Lindsey Dinneen: For sure. Yeah. And, oh my gosh, I know you, you know, basically once, well, even beforehand, but certainly once the festival starts, you're hitting the ground running like literally almost 24/7. [00:04:30] Sandy Woodson: Yeah. For a lot of years, it was like that. And then, like I say, the last couple of years, I kind of stepped back a little bit because my work started to get more intense. And so I didn't have as much time as I used to. [00:04:44] Lindsey Dinneen: Yeah, for sure. Well, are you planning to still, you know, participate in some ways and, and continue to exhibit your own work? [00:04:53] Sandy Woodson: Yeah, absolutely. And hoping to get now that I'm not nine to five, full-time somewhere. I'm hoping to get more involved with the festival next year, too. I'm happy that it looks like we're going to be able to meet in person again. That'll be awesome. [00:05:09] Lindsey Dinneen: Oh, hallelujah. I'm so ready for that. Okay. Yeah. Well, yeah. Thank you for sharing a little bit about that. And then, you know, specifically with your artwork, do you want to share what you kind of focus on as far as your photography? [00:05:26] Sandy Woodson: Yeah. So early on, my big thing was kind of spawned by the fact that I've, you know, had the way I put it-- I went to one too many bad photography exhibits where it's nothing but naked women. And I was like, so where all the naked men, you know, so I kind of got started on that path and did that for quite a few years. I was helped by that with not only Fringe where I could literally post, you know, or hang whatever kind of photos I want to do. At the time April McInerney, who I love, had a gallery called Slap and Tickle Gallery. And so she really opened things up for me. There was one time where she let me take over the whole gallery space and I hung, I had probably four or five different themes or years of work that I hung up. And then I set up a little area with rope and stanchion and a TV and a recliner and a cooler. And I said, I had a sign that said the "North American Male in his Native Habitat." And I had different guys show up every half hour to sit in the chair and do whatever they wanted to do. I was like, I don't care what you do. We just kind of want to here's guys. And here's what they do because that kind of went with the theme of all the photography I'd been doing the years leading up to that. [00:06:46] Lindsey Dinneen: Yeah. Well, and that is an interesting thing. Again, native habitat. I like it. Yeah. And what a cool opportunity to get to take over that gallery, so to speak and that's awesome. [00:06:56] Sandy Woodson: Oh yeah, she was so awesome. I mean, she let the gallery go a few years ago. But you know, with Fringe, I was always able to do two sets of photography every year because they had a blue gallery or the gallery where the naked stuff went and so for Fringe, I'd always have something everybody could see and then something people not everybody could see. And April, her gallery, it was like whatever I wanted to put in there. Yeah, so it was an awesome time. And in the years since then, particularly in the last couple of years, I have been documenting LGBT history in Kansas City or what I'm hoping, you know, history in the making, things that are happening now that in the future, hopefully somebody will want to look back at and see, but so that's mostly what I've been doing with my photography since I haven't. Since Fringe has been virtual-- well I say that-- this last Fringe, I hung ballroom photos, and I can talk about that too. That's one of my documentary, documentary projects that I'm kind of working on. [00:08:04] Lindsey Dinneen: Oh yeah. I'd love to hear about that. [00:08:07] Sandy Woodson: Well, and when you hear ballroom, people think of men and women dancing in a kind of a formal way. This is more the African-American trans community ballroom. And like, if you ever saw the documentary, "Paris is Burning," from the eighties or what really kind of brought it all back up was the "Pose" series that was on FX, I think. And that's really how I got to know the people in Kansas City that are part of that community is I went to that screening. They were screening it at Tapcade, a weekly show for, I don't know, 6, 7, 8 weeks. And so I would go and, and I started to meet the people who do ballroom in Kansas City. And they've been very nice in letting me. There was a ball two years ago that they let me videotape and photograph. And for Fringe this last year is when I hung those ballroom photos. So that's been a big interest of mine over these last couple of years. [00:09:06] And I met Michael Robeson, who was co-creator of "Pose" because he's related in the ballroom community to a guy here in Kansas City named Xavier and Xavier is actually the Grandfather of Ballroom in Kansas City. So anyway, it's been an awesome experience. The people I've met are amazing and very kind and letting me poke my nose in their business. And now that COVID is getting better. I hope to get a couple of more. You know, recordings of balls that I know are coming up. [00:09:49] Lindsey Dinneen: Yeah. How exciting and what a cool opportunity. And it's great that you're keeping track of, of history there because, you know, we, we would want to be able to look back on that and really, you know, dive in. So yeah. Yeah. I definitely think so and well, and that's a perfect segue. I know you've had, you know, a really amazing career in a lot of different ways and venues and all sorts of fun stuff. But I know now you're kind of on a, on your own trajectory again, you know, as far as I know, not working for other, for a specific other person anymore or other company. And so, you mind sharing a little bit about your kind of dreams and plans for your future? [00:10:30] Sandy Woodson: There are so many right now. I'm just loving everything right now. So I worked at KCPBS off and on for the last 25 years or so. And there were two other times where I went freelance and contracted with the station and did some other things that I was working on at the time. So this time I, the station had approved me, given me the go-ahead to do a Womontown documentary. And I can explain that topic in a second. And so what I did is I got all of it, everything's shot and kept not being able to spend the time editing it because my full-time job was too crazy for me to be able to do that. So I was going to buy a house. I took some money out of my retirement account, the house didn't come through. And I was like, "Hey, I got enough money in there. I could live for a while off of that." So that's what I'm doing. And I have four documentary projects ahead of me. [00:11:29] Well, and, and if you don't mind, I'd like to explain. I mean, so a couple of years ago for Fringe, I was in San Francisco. I was walking down the street and in the sidewalk, I saw a heart with two men's names in it, and I thought, "Wow, I've never seen that before." And it got me started down a path of trying to document men who'd been together 20 years. And I did that as a photography project. I did audio- recorded interviews with these men as to how they met, their favorite things about each other. I was keeping it short and sweet because when you were at Union Station looking at the photos, you could scan a QR code and it would go to the site where you could listen to their interview. So when I was interviewing them, all of them had had met at the Cabaret Bar. And I started hearing about the Cabaret, which I'd never been to. When the Cabaret was around, I was, you know, living north of the river and having kids. So I didn't really know anything about it and got very interested in that. [00:12:33] And then somewhere down the line, I decided I wanted to talk about HIV aids in the eighties because I didn't, you know, I know people have done documentaries on that for other parts of the country, but not for here in Kansas City. So I got excited about doing that. And then I was talking to Rashaan Gilmore and he's like, "This is not just a history thing in my community. This is happening now." Because in the African-American community, if the rate continues as it is from what he told me, there will come a time where one out of every two African-American men will be HIV positive. So it became the history and the current state of HIV/AIDS in Kansas City. [00:13:16] So because I'm straight and I don't know anything or didn't know anything at that time, a couple of years ago when I first started this, I just started meeting people, talking to people. I'm talking about the Cabaret, talking about what it was like to be gay in Kansas City in the early days, what's it like now. I started documenting Drag Queens and female impersonators and that met the ballroom community, started documenting that. So it's just kind of taken off from there. And I think for me, I'm real passionate about this because I feel like the people in the LGBT community until somewhat recently, it wasn't safe for people to be coming out. So all of this history that's gone on for all of these decades, very little documenting has been done about it, particularly with video. And I started partnering with the Gay and Lesbian Archive of Mid-America with Stewart Heinz and just meeting tons of people. And so that's been, that's how all of that kind of got started. [00:14:20] Lindsey Dinneen: Wow. That's amazing. Yeah. Well, I'm, I'm so glad that you're choosing to tell stories that are, have traditionally not been told and, you know, historically have been sort of, like you said, kind of underground, hidden, whatever. You just didn't talk about it. So I think it's, it's cool that, that your endeavor is to, you know, meet these people and tell their stories. [00:14:43] Sandy Woodson: Well, and it's been really awesome for me. I mean, I'm glad that I was doing all of this on my own and, you know, outside of my full-time job and, you know, because of that, it has been a couple of years since I really began all of this, but you know, still in all it's, you know, there are still people who are afraid to talk about it. There are people who are afraid of talking about HIV/AIDS. There's, I mean, the thing that blew me away when I started thinking about it was every person I spoke to about the HIV/AIDS crisis and about those early days, they started to cry. I mean, it's, it's one of these things that no, it's almost been 40 years and nobody's really talked about it. You know? They, it's not a general topic of conversation and it's just kind of a, such a sad thing that it's not talked about as much. And I think it's, it's almost like opening a wound. And I've asked people when they've gotten teary, whether they regret having agreed to talk to me. And they said, "Actually, it's kind of therapeutic." So 'cause they hadn't thought about it or talked about it in almost 40. [00:15:58] Lindsey Dinneen: Wow. Wow. Oh my gosh. Yeah. That's, that's great that you're doing that and, and yeah, telling your personal story really does matter to someone who's willing to listen and not just listen, but like, ask questions, and "how was this experience for you and be empathic and that's, that's cool. So, awesome. Well so I'm, I'm curious then-- so going back, what got you involved in art and photography and all of those things, you know, at, at the beginning, what got, what sparked your interest? [00:16:32] Sandy Woodson: Well my dad does photography and so growing up, I was always looking at photography books and museums and artwork and reading. And my grandma, one of my grandmas painted. So there was always a lot of that for me when I was growing up and, but I got, I got pregnant and married very early at 18. And so-- well I was going to say things were put on hold, but they weren't. I got, I went right into theater at that point and got very involved in sets and props and doing tech backstage, sound and lights, and anything and everything really. I just loved being involved in theater and I love the process and the team effort that goes into it. And I just loved everything about it, but at one point 10 years later, I was going through a divorce and I thought, "Oh, I'll never make any money in theater. So I better stop that." [00:17:33] And I went into video and I started in corporate video. But all the things that I had learned in theater, some of those things translated, you know, these still need costumes, you still need props. You still need sets. You still need to organize how this all is going to come about and schedule people and crews and all of that. So that's how I became a video producer. And, but I didn't really do much except, you know, like I say, kind of playing around as a hobby with, with photography or writing or any of that until I got involved with Fringe, which was another 10, 20 years after that. And it's because, you know, as you know, Fringe is so accepting and they're all about, you know, we're not expecting everything to be perfect all the time. I started to understand what it means, what it means to go through the process. I mean, you have to get doing to grow and Fringe is so accepting of all of that, then it made me feel comfortable enough to start trying to do some things a little more seriously when it came to photography. [00:18:42] Lindsey Dinneen: Yeah, that's awesome. Yeah. I'm, I'm such a big proponent of the Fringe Festival concept of, you know, these are unjuried, uncensored projects or shows that are being put forth. And so it is a very welcoming audience of, you know, it's, it doesn't have to be perfect the first time or, you know, you can experiment at Fringe and still have ,yeah, and still have such a great audience. And their feedback is so helpful, but you know, they're, they're there with you cheering you on, I would say. And so it's a really place to produce art. [00:19:24] Sandy Woodson: Yeah. Yeah, definitely. And like you say, to experiment. I mean, I've seen people try a lot of different things that they wouldn't have any other place to do that. [00:19:35] Lindsey Dinneen: Absolutely. I completely agree. Yeah. So I'm curious, I'm sure that there are many moments that might come to mind, but are there any specific stories that you can think of, of times of when either you were witnessing some artwork that really touched you or you witnessed someone witnessing your artwork and, and sort of a story of, of maybe those moments to remember, just because they're really special? [00:20:00] Sandy Woodson: Well, the most recent one that I can remember is, I went with a group of people to Italy and I'm a huge museum freak. I just love museums. I could spend all day in museums, not only because of the artwork, but they're just as a whole, they're very peaceful, beautiful places. So, but we went to-- gosh, what was the guy's name? It was some famous Italian guy, it was his villa. And I saw the Botticellis. They're like 10 foot tall by 10 foot or 20 feet wide. And it was "Spring Primavera," which I think I've always thought of as a Venus in a half shell or something. I saw that and another one and I was just like, "This is the most amazing thing I've ever seen." And, you know, I actually felt the same way one time when I was in Amsterdam and saw Van Gogh. There is --it's called "Apple Blossoms". I think it's "Apple Blossoms" and it was the first time I'd ever seen it. Now, since then, I see it all over the place in posters. I have an iPad that has a cover that has that artwork on it. [00:21:08] But I realized as much as I see this artwork in books, it is nothing to compare to when you get to actually see it in person. And the Van Gogh was one of the first-- well, my first and all of these happened in Europe. I know there are things in Kansas City that I've seen at the Nelson that every time I go, I have to go by and look at it. But the ones that made the biggest impact were the ones in Europe, because I had a whole series of books on art museums. And I would just go through those things over and over again. And to see these things in person just blew me away. So, oh gosh. And "Winged Victory." I love sculpture. "Winged Victory" at the Louvre just stopped me in my tracks to just-- things like that, that you just see them, it's like, "Oh my God. That's beautiful." [00:22:01] Lindsey Dinneen: Wow. Yeah. I, I agree is it's like, I mean, I can definitely relate to what you're saying about, you know, artwork and seeing it in person and the originals and such versus a photo. And I feel that way about art in general is just, if you can experience it live, there's nothing like that. It's so much better than, you know, it incorporates your senses and you just have these special-- I think it's cool too, because you often have-- I mean, I have many times gone to an art museum by myself and wandered around and, you know, enjoyed it thoroughly. But I think some of my favorite moments are connecting with people with art. I think that's a really special moment, you know? [00:22:43] Sandy Woodson: Yeah. And a lot of that for me is more like when I'm going to a play or going to an art movie or something that, yeah, there's definitely-- you can't compare watching it at home on TV or listening to it by yourself at home then that communal... That's I always love Shakespeare in the Park here in Kansas City. I love that, you know, all of us sitting outside and usually dying of heat, but you know, I, I really liked those experiences too. [00:23:15] Lindsey Dinneen: Yeah, absolutely. Well, this has really been a lot of fun. I have a couple of questions that I like to ask my guests if you're okay with that. [00:23:24] Sandy Woodson: Sure. [00:23:25] Lindsey Dinneen: Okay. So first of all, what is one change that you would like to see in the art world? Whether that is, you know, specifically through one of the mediums that you have enjoyed and, and worked on over the years or whether that's like, you know, art in general, just what's one change you'd really love to see? [00:23:48] Sandy Woodson: I don't think-- probably because my experience with Fringe, I get really tired of the fact that we in this community, we seem to focus on what is considered "high art." You know, it's not like I dislike any of these people or anything, but I'm just going to say it, you know, with the Ballet and Opera and Symphony, those people get enough support. I mean, I know they need to raise money every year, but when you're looking at these artists that are part of the Fringe Festival to me, that's real art, you know, and I don't think it gets enough attention and I think people poo poo it. And I think I've seen some of the most amazing things. [00:24:28] There was something I saw that Kyle Hatley did. I think it was called "Head" one of my first few years at Fringe. And I, I was so blown away by it. You see amazing things being done by high-end artists in Kansas City during Fringe, and they're just as amazing there as they are anywhere else. And they're helping to support their friend who's writing a play for the first time or somebody who's doing some choreography for the first time. And, and, and /or people like Kyle Hatley who wanted to experiment with a play idea that he had. So I just, to me, that's where the real art is, and I don't think it gets enough attention. [00:25:09] Lindsey Dinneen: Yeah. Oh, I love that answer. And yeah, attention and funding, I think are our biggest complaints. [00:25:16] Sandy Woodson: One comes with the other. You get the attention first and then hopefully the funding. [00:25:22] Lindsey Dinneen: Yes, exactly. And then also, is there something arts related that you've wanted to try? Maybe another form of art, but you just haven't yet. Or, you know, it's kind of been intimidating to, to start. What's one other art thing that you'd love to do? [00:25:38] Sandy Woodson: Absolutely. When I saw-- well first I saw it here-- Nick Cave did it during open spaces using multiple projections. And then I saw it when I was in France. That was an experience with-- in fact, right now there's something going on in Kansas City with Van Gogh, that's doing multiple projections in a space. But the one in France was an old hollowed out quarry with 50 foot walls. And I don't even know how many projectors they had in there, but anyway, it was such an amazing-- that kind of an immersive experience. I love projections, Stephen Goldblatt, who does this stuff for quixotic. I love that. I think it adds so much to the performance when, when they use those projections. So video projection is probably something I would like to try at some point. [00:26:28] Lindsey Dinneen: Yeah, that sounds awesome. I did see an ad for that Van Gogh experience and I was like, "Oh man, I, I, if I can get up there, I'm have to do it." [00:26:38] Sandy Woodson: Yes. [00:26:40] Lindsey Dinneen: Yeah, absolutely. And then my final question is, at the end of your life, what's one art-related experience that you would want to experience again for the last time? [00:26:52] Sandy Woodson: Gosh, I mean, to me, I almost see art everywhere. I mean, I love architecture. I love fashion. I love jewelry design. There's so many things I love. Probably it would have to be going back to the Louvre, maybe? The last time I went, I dedicated two full days to going top to bottom. That was freaking stunning. So I'd probably try to go there one more time. [00:27:19] Lindsey Dinneen: Yeah. Yeah. That's on my a definite bucket list. I haven't, I haven't made it there yet, but it's coming. [00:27:27] Sandy Woodson: You got to go to Napoleon's apartments. I also love furniture and decorative arts, and good lord, that stuff was amazing. [00:27:37] Lindsey Dinneen: Awesome. Yeah, no, I will definitely have to do that. Well, thank you so much for sharing your stories and know what you're up to and, and all these exciting things, I'm just, I'm so thrilled for you. I'm glad you're in a place where you can really follow these passions of telling people's stories that need to be told. So I think this is really cool and congratulations on this new adventure. And is there a way for people to stay in touch with you or if they have questions or anything like that, is there a way for them to connect with you? [00:28:08] Sandy Woodson: Sure. You can email me at Sandy Woodson, S A N D Y W O O D S O N12@gmail.com. [00:28:18] Lindsey Dinneen: Well, thank you so very much, Sandy, for everything that you have brought to the world. Thank you so much for continuing to explore art and to share people's stories and to be a voice for those that haven't had that opportunity. And thank you again so much for being here today. And to everyone who has listened to this episode, if you're feeling inspired by it, I'd love if you'd share this with a friend or two and we will catch you next time. [00:28:52] If you have a story to share with us, we would love that so much. And I hope your day has been Artfully Told. [00:29:01] Hi friends. I wanted to share with you another podcast that I think you're going to fall in love with just as I have. It's called Harlem with a View, and it is hosted by Harlem Lennox, who was a previous guest of mine on Artfully Told and a dear friend. Just because it looks easy doesn't mean it is. There is so much that goes into the work of your creative. She wants to know how the artists got into their line of work, what inspires them, but most importantly, what keeps them going? She'd asked them about how they make it through the blood, sweat, and tears. She wants to know what it's like to live this creative life: the good, the bad, the ugly, and even the magical. So she goes behind the scenes with creatives, from different genres and she explores their history, their take on life and talks about the business of art and the dedication of making art. She has a brilliant, brilliant platform. I think you will fall in love. I highly recommend that you search for Harlem with a View. Thanks!
Last updated : 2021.10.18 Join K-Pop Diva Lena Park for two fine hours every weekday. She'll play your request songs and read your messages. Expect great music, interesting guests and generally a feel-good experience.
Wayne Moloney, co-author of The Wentworth Prospect: A Novel Guide to Success in B2B Sales, and an Australian business growth specialist, reveals the 6 archetypes you'll come across in sales and the stories you need to tell to win them over. Explore Park's free and premium story building tools including his new book, Brand Bewitchery: How to Wield the Story Cycle System™ to Craft Spellbinding Stories for Your Brand: http://bit.ly/StorytellingTools Like what you hear? Park offers online or in-person workshops, consulting and keynotes. Visit businessofstory.com to get in touch.
As an avid athlete and college basketball player, Missy Park was lucky to grow up during the early era of Title IX, the 1972 law that created new opportunities for young women to play sports. But in the years before Lululemon and Athleta, activewear for women was either ill-fitting or non-existent. So in 1989—with little experience in apparel or retail—Missy decided to launch a female version of Nike. She sent out a mail order catalog of running shorts, tights, and (at the last minute) sports bras; naming her company for the law that had opened doors for her to compete: Title Nine. Over the years, the company kept "hitting singles," eventually growing into a $100 million dollar business without ever taking outside investment. Today, Missy remains the sole owner.
Luis Miguel Echegaray, Jimmy Conrad and Heath Pearce kick things off at St James' Park where the Magpies' new owners were brought back down to earth. Elsewhere, the Premier League's top three all collected three points with varying degrees of comfort, while Manchester United's weekend ended with more questions about their coaching situation. Plus, Max Allegri overcame Roma and Jose Mourinho, Napoli remain perfect in Serie A, Ronald Koeman got a tune out of Barcelona and Bayern Munich are the Bundesliga cheat code. Qué Golazo' is available on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, Stitcher, Google Podcasts, Castbox and wherever else you listen to podcasts. Follow the Qué Golazo team on Twitter: @quegolazopod, @lmechegaray, @JimmyConrad, @FabrizioRomano, @Jon_LeGossip, @jamesbenge, @heathpearce, @LRoman32, @PartidoPooper Watch Qué Golazo on YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/QueGolazo For more soccer coverage from CBS Sports, visit https://www.cbssports.com/soccer/ To hear more from the CBS Sports Podcast Network, visit https://www.cbssports.com/podcasts/ Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Vicky and Darren are joined by Darren Ambrose to discuss the new dawn at St James' Park as Newcastle's Saudi Arabian owners finally get the deal done. Also, Man United's record away unbeaten run finally ends at Leicester, Chelsea scrape past Brentford thanks to some Edouard Mendy heroics - and is Mo Salah the best player in the world?
Robbie Earle is joined by Tim Howard to review Match Round 8 in the Premier League discussing the following:(0:45) Manchester United's troubling defeat to Leicester City as more discussion surrounds the future of Ole Gunnar Solskjaer(13:55) Chelsea managing to hold onto their 1-0 lead at Brentford and escape with all 3 points thanks to the heroics of Edouard Mendy(21:00) Liverpool's front three all clicking to dismantle Watford 5-0 at Vicarage Road(29:05) Manchester City's 2-0 victory over Burnley and thoughts on Raheem Sterling's future with the Citizens(34:05) Tottenham spoiling the party at St. James' Park as Newcastle fall 3-2 to Spurs in their first match under new ownership(47:45) A roundup of the remaining matches - Aston Villa 2-3 Wolves, Norwich 0-0 Brighton, Southampton 1-0 Leeds, Everton 0-1 West Ham and the underappreciated performance from Angelo Ogbonna
Mark Booker | Romans 1:9 | The Gospel of God | The Gospel results in transformed lives that are marked out by service, and this life of service is the way to truly live. This sermon explores the reality that we are servants of God, examining our proper relation to God as a servant, how this comes about, how we are motivated as servants, and the sphere of our service.
For the 244th episode, Jon and Brendan were invited to check out the new Marketplace at Avalon Park food hall hub and they got to meet every single operator there - be sure to check out our interview video on our Instagram! This week's episode was sponsored by DeWitt Law Firm, Orange County Library System, and Enzian Theater and the topics include the Top 5 ZipCodes for real estate searches, a crane collapse by AdventHealth in Ivanhoe Village, and the pushback that A La Cart is getting from Orange County on a second location they're trying to open. Tune in to Bungalower and the Bus every week on 104.1 Real Radio or our podcast to learn all about the top headlines, new restaurants, and best-bet events to attend this week.
When a 12 year-old is shot in an East Dillon park, Coach Taylor takes action. Julie takes a step in recovering from her break-up with Matt thanks to a cute supervisor at a Habitat for Humanity build. Vince gets a job at Ray's BBQ and he & Landry face off over their mutual attraction to Jess Merriweather. Meanwhile Becky Sproles finds out that she's pregnant and informs both Luke and Riggins. - Havan IronOak Josh and Anthony talk Billy and Mindy's copycat RTL-wannabe podcast, classic Josh and Anthony road trip memories, fast food breakfast, and a lot more. All that, plus the Coach Taylor Inspo-Rating, the Julie Taylor Hate-O-Meter, the Landry Clark Goofus Maloofus Moment of the Week, and all the other weekly awards on this week's INSTANT CLASSIC episode of Reliving the Lights: A Friday Night Lights rewatch podcast.
Well-known early on for their signature blown glass Bags, the subsequent cast glass work of John Littleton and Kate Vogel provided a new outlet for complex contemplations, questions and reflections. In this dramatic departure from their lighthearted Bags, faces and hands are used in various poses and combinations to explore states of mind, relationships, and even spiritual themes. Cast arms with hands in amber glass hold a brilliant jewel-cut form, which seems to spread its glowing light to all that surrounds it. Use of multiple techniques by Littleton and Vogel reveals an intimate understanding of their medium, and the execution of each work reflects artists deserving of their place at the top of the contemporary glass movement. Not only visually stunning, their sculpture allows the viewer to create a narrative, each piece a captured moment in a story of the viewers' choosing. They state: “As we focus on each form, we see possibilities for the next, and our vocabulary of form and ideas expands. We bounce ideas back and forth, we build on each other's concepts, and we learn from each other's insights. Collaboration brings our individual sensibilities together to generate something neither of us would have made alone. “ Littleton and Vogel are nationally renowned American Studio Glass Movement artists who work and reside in Bakersville, North Carolina. Their creative partnership began in the mid-to-late 20th century, when they began collaborating on their first glass pieces in 1979 after meeting as art students at the University of Wisconsin–Madison. Creating sculptural blown and cast glass works and installations that speak to the importance of their relationships to one another, their family, and their community, Littleton and Vogel currently exhibit their works in Between Us: A Retrospective Exhibition of Work by John Littleton and Kate Vogel at the Bergstrom Mahler Museum of Glass in Neenah, Wisconsin. On view now through February 13, 2022, the exhibition is accompanied by a perfect bound 84-page publication with essays by Casey Eichhorn, exhibition curator, and Susie J. Silbert, Curator of Postwar and Contemporary Glass at the Corning Museum of Glass. “This retrospective exhibition highlights important works, milestones, and innovations in their shared careers,” says Casey Eichhorn, Curator of Collections and Exhibitions,” – all while tying their experiences and influences back to John's father, Harvey Littleton, an American glass artist, educator, and one of the founders of the American Studio Glass Movement.” Harvey Littleton, whose influential work will also be shown in the exhibition, is often referred to as the “Father of the Studio Glass Movement.” In his role as an educator, he initiated the first hot glass program offered by an America University at the University of Wisconsin–Madison and promoted the idea of glass as a course of study in university art departments in the United States. Littleton's students went on to become the dominant figures in the American Studio Glass Movement while broadening the study of glass art and university-level hot glass programs throughout the U.S. John Littleton states: “Harvey introduced glass as a medium for artists. The Toledo workshops were dad's idea. He had help from Norm Schuman and later Dominic Labino. The workshops wouldn't have happened without him. He certainly had help developing technique, but more than anyone else he saw the possibility of putting glass in the hands of artists. The industrial model was designers who worked on paper passing the design to the factory worker who had little expressive input. There were artist craftsmen and women who worked with glass individually, but dad pursued the idea of glass being available to art students. The early years were a time he pushed to get glass into universities to expand glass's creative and expressive potential. He saw the need for many artists working with glass for the growth of the field.” Littleton and Vogel's work has appeared in several group exhibitions including the Sculpture Objects and Functional Art (SOFA) in Chicago and the Smithsonian Museum of American Art in Washington, D.C. Their glass works can also be seen in private and public collections in North America, Europe, and Asia. Locations include the William J. Clinton Presidential Center and Park in Little Rock, AR; the Museum of Contemporary Design and Applied Arts in Switzerland; Glasmuseet Ebeltoft in Denmark; the Corning Museum of Glass in Corning, NY; The Mint Museum, Charlotte, NC; High Museum of Art, Atlanta, GA. Features on their work have appeared in various publications—such as The Washington Post, The New York Times, Christian Science Monitor, and CBS Sunday Morning. Littleton and Vogel state: “Choice, chance, circumstance, seductive qualities of the material…a little bit of all of the above. We stay with glass because it feels right. The process allows us to collaborate, start to finish. Glass is versatile, and we see endless possibilities in it and through it. In our work we strive to make something that is a personal expression of our thoughts and experiences.”
On the Local News Roundup: months after being suspended following complaints from students and parents about how allegations of sexual assault have been handled, the principal at Myers Park High School is reassigned. Charlotte City Council takes its first look at what will be a topic of conversation for many months — the Unified Development Ordinance — and the rate of nursing home staff vaccinations are reportedly low.
Coffee is a part of many people's daily routine, but how do you take it? Black? Cream and sugar? The answer has surprisingly deep insights into your personality! (:30) Every Friday, Raven's wife Alicia calls in to give him a grade on how good a husband he was that week. This week, Raven has to do something he hates, close the pool for the season! Hopefully his cold water plunge will result in him getting a good grade! (3:23) Did you know that you can trademark sounds? Anna compiled a list of the most famous trademarked sounds in the world and put Raven to the test to see if he could recognize them! (7:23) What makes your house ugly? Despite living in a $60mil mansion, one of the world's most famous people still gets told her house is ugly by her oldest daughter! (10:55) Did you know it's Cuffing Season? At this time of year, online dating is especially popular! Anna and Raven decide to celebrate Cuffing Season by writing online dating profiles for each other! (14:37) Do you ever “park”? Do you even know what “parking” is? Anna had no idea and was shocked to find out that Raven and his wife did it just last weekend! (18:04) Have your kids been driving you crazy this week? Doesn't matter if it's human kids or fur babies, Anna Zap thinks you deserve a margarita! (28:25) Philip and his friends have a tradition where they dress up every Halloween and go trick or treating. The problem is, he's 31 and his wife Ivy thinks it's ridiculous. Whose side are you on? (31:43) Jerry thinks he's got what it takes to beat Raven in pop culture trivia! Can he succeed and win the $200 jackpot? (39:26)
Last updated : 2021.10.15 Join K-Pop Diva Lena Park for two fine hours every weekday. She'll play your request songs and read your messages. Expect great music, interesting guests and generally a feel-good experience.
It's a new dawn at St James' Park, so is a first win of the season finally on the cards for the Magpies? And has the die already been cast for Steve Bruce? Luis Miguel Echegaray, James Benge and Poppy Miller look ahead to Newcastle's first game since the Saudi takeover, Patrick Vieira's return to the bosom of the Arsenal fanbase and the start of Claudio Ranieri's firefighting mission with Watford. Plus, Jonathan Johnson reports on Gini Wijnaldum's miserable start to life at PSG and the plan to shrink Ligue 1. Qué Golazo' is available on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, Stitcher, Google Podcasts, Castbox and wherever else you listen to podcasts. Follow the Qué Golazo team on Twitter: @quegolazopod, @lmechegaray, @JimmyConrad, @FabrizioRomano, @Jon_LeGossip, @jamesbenge, @heathpearce, @LRoman32, @PartidoPooper Watch Qué Golazo on YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/QueGolazo For more soccer coverage from CBS Sports, visit https://www.cbssports.com/soccer/ To hear more from the CBS Sports Podcast Network, visit https://www.cbssports.com/podcasts/ Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
On this week's episode we're continuing our Halloween Spooktacular and talking all about the various ghosts and spirits that are said to haunt Queen's Park and the Fairmont Banff Springs! -- Honestly?! is part of the Frolic Podcast Network. You can find more outstanding podcasts to subscribe to at www.frolic.media/podcasts ! Music by Purple Planet Music: www.purple-planet.com Avatars by Julie Campbell: www.thingsbyjulie.com/ Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/honestlypod/ Follow us on Twitter: twitter.com/honestlypod Listen to us on Apple Podcasts: itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/hones…d1241566221?mt=2 Listen to us on Spotify: open.spotify.com/show/4etPaklp2SYw7g8Z4WcMWJ Follow us on Instagram: www.instagram.com/honestlypod/ Visit Our Website: thehonestlypodcast.wixsite.com/home Email Us: firstname.lastname@example.org Listen to Our Spotify Playlists: open.spotify.com/user/honestlypod
On this episode of First Over with Edison Hatter, Edison is joined by Hoosier Park's Emily Gaskin to talk about the Big Saturday night card at Woodbine Mohawk and the huge Friday night card at Hoosier Park.
Laura Newman joins the band live from Birmingham, Alabama! The US World Class presented by Diageo winning bartender talks building a brand in a smaller city, opening a new bar in a pandemic, and the importance of creating a good life for your staff so that they'll support you for years to come. Laura has written extensively about the ideas she discusses on the episode and you can find them free at Diageo Bar Academy.Please SUBSCRIBE and RATE the show if you can. Join us each week as we sit down with a wide range of hospitality and spirits experts from around the world to discuss everything that impacts our business. FOLLOW US ON INSTAGRAM:Damon Boelte @DamonBoelteSother Teague @CreativeDrunkGreg Benson @100ProofGregSpeakeasy Podcast @SpeakeasyPodcastFOLLOW US ON TWITTER: Sother Teague @CreativeDrunk SpeakeasyRadio @SpeakeasyRadio#HRN10Years #DrinkingOnTheRadioHeritage Radio Network is a listener supported nonprofit podcast network. Support The Speakeasy by becoming a member!The Speakeasy is Powered by Simplecast.
An award-winning character actor recognized for his salute to the lunacy and legacy of Groucho Marx and his portrayal of the outrageous Latin Lover Caesar in Teatro ZinZanni. Frank is a theatrical barnstormer and has performed lead roles at the Arena Stage, Goodspeed Opera House, Cincinnati Playhouse in the Park, Milwaukee Rep, Bucks County Playhouse, Pasadena Playhouse, Boston's Huntington Theatre, Paper Mill Playhouse and Alliance Theatre. Ferrante is the in-house director at the Walnut Street Theatre for the critically-acclaimed revivals of Neil Simon's Brighton Beach Memoirs, Biloxi Blues, Broadway Bound, Laughter on the 23rd Floor, The Sunshine Boys and Lost in Yonkers. The film version of his stage show Frank Ferrante's An Evening with Groucho premieres on public television in Spring, 2022. On this episode he shares insights on the importance of preparation when creating and channeling characters and the value of focusing on “quality of performance” in every show. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
The crew must face off against the terrifying mythosaur. Will they survive? Transcript Not Yet Available Content Warnings Sexual suggestions and scenarios Drug and alcohol use Strong Language Violence, injury, death Music Credits Dark Mystery by Jason Shaw on AudionautiX is released under Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License https://audionautix.com/Music/DarkMystery.mp3 High Tension by Jason Shaw on AudionautiX is released under Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License https://audionautix.com/Music/HighTension.mp3 Darkling by Kevin MacLeod Link: https://incompetech.filmmusic.io/song/3616-darkling License: https://filmmusic.io/standard-license Suspense Action by Jason Shaw on AudionautiX is released under Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License Audionautix.com Baby Dinosaur by FK_Prod This work is licensed under the Attribution License. https://freesound.org/s/190504/ Hero Down by Kevin MacLeod Link: https://incompetech.filmmusic.io/song/3868-hero-down License: https://filmmusic.io/standard-license Turbulence By Ben Hayden https://filmstro.com/music/theme/1209 Night Runner by Jason Shaw on AudionautiX is released under Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License Audionautix.com Alarm Disaster by Filmy Ghost (Sábila Orbe) is licensed under a Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 International License. Scheming Weasel Metal Version by Alexander Nakarada (www.serpentsoundstudios.com) Licensed under Creative Commons BY Attribution 4.0 License
Chelsea and Matt discuss changes to Universal Studios Florida, Genie+, and answer your questions!- - - - -Chelsea Green and Matt Cardona are two professional wrestlers who love theme parks. They are an engaged couple who live in Orlando, Florida. Each week they'll discuss (and argue about) the best ways to experience theme parks as childless adults. - - - - -Follow on Twitter & Instagram: @majorlandpod- - - - -For Majorland Merch: Prowrestlingtees.com/ChelseaGreen & Prowrestlingtees.com/MattCardona
Maclaren Michalski was at the 7th street truck park Sat night, she joined to tell us of the chaos. Ramsey county sheriff Bob Fletcher joined us. On Friday night he predicted the shooting at that very establishment. California fiddles while Rome burns.